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BUKU PANDUAN SEKS PDF

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JAKIM sekat buku panduan seks di ranjang KTS Buku panduan kepada isteri dan pengantin baru untuk melayan can download pdf???. The Malaysian Insider ( / 11 / 03) KDN haram buku panduan seks Kelab Taat Suami. Retrieved: / 03 / 04, from. BUKU PANDUAN DISLEKSIA. Uploaded by Max Deen. Copyright: Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC). Download as DOCX, PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd Uploaded by. Max Deen. QuickTime. Uploaded by. Max Deen. seks.


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The battle imagery used to describe the destructive nature of globalisation implies that it is a form of war in which adolescents and Indonesians in general must be prepared to fight. I argue below that the notion of being on constant guard against the evil influences of globalisation, especially in regards to liberal interpretations of sex, is a common theme used in sources on SRH for Indonesian youth. Adolescents are singled out as being susceptible to the 'moral intrusion' of the West due to their tendency to imitate current trends and ideas made popular in Western pop culture and entertainment.

Furthermore, the adoption of 'new' sexual practices by Indonesian adolescents is widely regarded as the emulation of 'Western' sexual norms. Most noticeably, many middle-class young people in cities like Jakarta have become less inhibited when expressing public affection towards the opposite sex, to the point that holding hands, hugging and even kissing in public areas is not uncommon.

However, this newly emerging sexualised youth culture, with its increasingly liberal attitudes towards active sexuality, unequivocally contradicts the dominant public discourse which upholds conservative notions regarding sexuality.

Many cultural and religious preservationists blame globalisation which is perceived as being Western for enabling such practices to permeate the public sphere and to be held up as desirable.

Interestingly, Indonesian free-to-air television is particularly conservative in regards to material considered sexually explicit. Simple kissing or hugging scenes between members of the opposite sex rarely escape censorship, due to notions that sex-related material is not compatible with Indonesian cultural values. The current discourse that associates 'Western' society with sexual immorality is reflected in many readily available forms of popular culture.

In particular, Islamic buku panduan, teen magazines and tabloids aimed at adolescent readers who are seeking answers to questions on sex and sexuality, have become popular new genres in Indonesia. They are readily available on the street, at university markets, regular bookshops and in shopping malls, so can be purchased by a significant proportion of Indonesian adolescents.

Written from a male perspective, they instruct men in such things as foreplay and identifying their wife's erogenous zones, offering tips on technique and positions. Al-Ghifari describes how 'Western' attitudes are able to 'contaminate' [menular] the East because the Western media is dominating the flow of information.

In another example of buku panduan literature, H. Dadang Hawari, an Indonesian doctor, psychologist and author of the book Aborsi [Abortion], explains how 'Western,' particularly American, teenagers tend to be devoid of ethical and religious morals. Hawari emphasises how, 'as a group, adolescents are most at risk' of submitting to inappropriate Western values. The deployment of words such as 'moral destruction,' 'morally depraved,' and 'contaminate' in the above quotations is an intimidation tactic used to discourage Indonesian youth from engaging in premarital sex.

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The 'Western way of life' is held up as a model of 'what not to do. As Indonesian sociologist Julia Suryakusuma points out: Indonesians deplore the influence of pergaulan bebas Barat liberal Western social norms which in essence means socializing too freely among the sexes, leading to pre and extramarital sex and other immoral practices.

Why they [i.

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As such, it appears to be a way of projecting Indonesia's own permissiveness and immorality on the dominant West. The explicit ascription of the West as animal-like, morally depraved, associated with images of disease and illicit contamination seeping does not require any description of Indonesian society. The frequent emphasis on the moral aspects of sex in Indonesian teen publications fits within the dominant prohibitive discourse that denies and denounces youth sexuality as abnormal and unhealthy.

An article entitled 'Terapi Membasmi Fantasi' [Tips to Suppress Fantasies] in Muslimah a glossy and rather expensive magazine aimed at Indonesian Muslim youth , for instance, equates sexual fantasies with a 'foul virus' [si virus ngeres] capable of 'poisoning one's mind' [meracuni pikiran kamu]. Another article, 'Pokoknya Tolak Pornografi dan Pornoaksi' [It is Vital to Oppose Pornography and Pornographic Acts], in a recent edition of Annida, another popular but cheaper and more modest Muslim teen magazine, uses words like 'disaster' [bencana] and 'contaminating' [berkontaminasi] to describe pornography and premarital sex.

Bukhori, the author of Hubungan Seks Menurut Islam [Sexual Intercourse According to Islam], describes zina—a term commonly used in the Qur'an and Islamic writings to describe illicit sex between a man and woman [28] —as 'the most dangerous type of illness. English words original state that, 'zina is the direct cause of dangerous STIs like syphilis, gonorrhoea and AIDS' an 'irresponsible act which is only appropriate for animals' and 'can result in murder Masturbation is rarely offered as a means of avoiding premarital sex, because it is still regarded as 'approaching zina' and therefore sinful.

Whilst none of the publications analysed explicitly state that masturbation is medically harmful, they do not acknowledge that masturbation is normal, pleasurable or widely practiced. Afifah Afra and Ibnu Hadiy, for example, use fear-inducing tactics to discourage adolescents from masturbating: Medically there is nothing wrong with masturbation, except that intense feelings of guilt will cause psychosis.

Furthermore, psychological and spiritual problems can impact greatly on the sexual capacity of males you know! For example, impotency This discourse of prohibition which informs teenagers that masturbation is abnormal and offers little in the way of practical advice, only serves to confuse and intimidate some Indonesian adolescents.

Despite all the warnings about the devastating consequences of premarital sex, these publications rarely if ever offer information on contraception for adolescents. This is particularly troubling given that condom usage and knowledge is very low among Indonesian youth. For example, a recent study of 2, men and 1, women aged 15 to 24 years in Indonesia, found that of the young men surveyed, only 4 per cent of 15 to year-olds and 7 per cent of 20 to year-olds had used condoms at the time of first sexual intercourse.

Only those who are married may have sex, because if not PKBI has explained that the strong emphasis on discouraging Indonesian adolescents from engaging in premarital sex is due to the absence of contraceptives for unmarried youth. However, whilst PKBI has pragmatic rather than ideological reasons for telling adolescents to avoid premarital sex, 'this pragmatism still coincides with religious beliefs and state policy which both prefer to limit family planning and reproductive health services to married couples , supporting the same principle.

According to these publications, sex is only permissible within the bonds of matrimony and based on religious observance. If teenagers can no longer control their 'volatile sexual desires,' the final suggestion given in the magazine article 'Terapi membasmi fantasi' [Tips to suppress fantasies] is to 'Marry immediately! Lower your gaze when you're around the opposite sex, be careful not to look at that which is forbidden by Islam!

Do not let your eyes wander Study religion as much as possible Keep busy doing useful things Pray as much as possible, recite the Qur'an and sanctify yourself with spiritual activities.

As discussed earlier, adolescent premarital sex is not uncommon in Indonesia. This implies that efforts to suppress youth sexuality are not always successful.

Furthermore, Indonesian adolescents are increasingly exposed to conflicting values on sexual behaviour: whilst they report a strong attachment to religious beliefs which do not condone sex outside of marriage, they are simultaneously subjected to 'Western' and local influences which are more lenient about sex and sexuality. The situation is exacerbated by the fact that young people in Indonesia are left to formulate their own understandings of SRH based on informal sources such as the media, due to the paucity of information within educational settings.

SRH has been systematically ignored by successive Indonesian governments and SRH education is yet to be included in the national school curriculum. As a result, accurate and timely SRH information remains unavailable to the majority of Indonesian adolescents.

This policy gap has deprived Indonesia's adolescents of much-needed support and information at a time when they are most in need of it. Impact of Local and Global Television and Cinema on Indonesian Youth Television is one of the main forums through which Indonesian adolescents are exposed to both general and sex-related information concerning 'Western' lifestyles.

Successive Indonesian government regimes have attempted to tightly control the media, viewing expressions of sexuality as damaging to the nation's morals, national culture and national development. One of the ways in which Suharto attempted to retain Indonesian national culture and unity was to restrict the import of foreign, particularly Western, television programmes containing material deemed incompatible with Indonesian social and cultural values.

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The government's television monopoly was eventually replaced with a more open broadcasting regime that enabled private entrepreneurs to play a greater role. Today, television is arguably the principal mass medium of culture transfer for Indonesian adolescents. At present, Western movies and television programmes are broadcast daily in Indonesia and account for a significant number of television hours watched by the populace. The music television station MTV frequently airs raunchy Western music clips, Hollywood films and American reality television shows, which have proved to be very popular among Indonesian youth.

In addition, many Indonesian homes now boast huge satellite dishes, making it possible for teenagers to tune into countless Western satellite broadcasts. This is significant because Western films, programmes and music clips play a dominant role in shaping adolescents' understandings of 'Western' attitudes, tastes and behaviours in relation to sex and sexuality.

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A Western audience generally understands that Hollywood films and television shows often portray unrealistic representations of Western lifestyles for entertainment purposes. However, the majority of Indonesian adolescents are not exposed to the everyday realities of Western culture and so are more inclined to unquestioningly believe what they see on television. Therefore, it is not surprising that many Indonesian adolescents harbour misconceptions and distortions about 'usual' behaviour in the West, particularly when it comes to Western sexual practices.

These misconceptions are epitomised in comments and questions I repeatedly heard in Indonesia, when people learned that I am Australian. Teenagers often asked how many boyfriends I have both in Indonesia and Australia, as it is commonly assumed that Westerners have multiple sexual partners at the one time.

In regards to locally produced television programmes and films, the more relaxed broadcasting regime has enabled a number of topics still considered sensitive or socially taboo in Indonesia, such as homosexuality, premarital sex, extramarital sex and drugs, to be broached.

Simple kissing or hugging scenes between members of the opposite sex rarely escape censorship, due to notions that sex-related material is not compatible with Indonesian cultural values. The current discourse that associates 'Western' society with sexual immorality is reflected in many readily available forms of popular culture. In particular, Islamic buku panduan, teen magazines and tabloids aimed at adolescent readers who are seeking answers to questions on sex and sexuality, have become popular new genres in Indonesia.

They are readily available on the street, at university markets, regular bookshops and in shopping malls, so can be purchased by a significant proportion of Indonesian adolescents. Written from a male perspective, they instruct men in such things as foreplay and identifying their wife's erogenous zones, offering tips on technique and positions.

Al-Ghifari describes how 'Western' attitudes are able to 'contaminate' [menular] the East because the Western media is dominating the flow of information. In another example of buku panduan literature, H.

Dadang Hawari, an Indonesian doctor, psychologist and author of the book Aborsi [Abortion], explains how 'Western,' particularly American, teenagers tend to be devoid of ethical and religious morals.

Hawari emphasises how, 'as a group, adolescents are most at risk' of submitting to inappropriate Western values.

The deployment of words such as 'moral destruction,' 'morally depraved,' and 'contaminate' in the above quotations is an intimidation tactic used to discourage Indonesian youth from engaging in premarital sex. The 'Western way of life' is held up as a model of 'what not to do. As Indonesian sociologist Julia Suryakusuma points out: Indonesians deplore the influence of pergaulan bebas Barat liberal Western social norms which in essence means socializing too freely among the sexes, leading to pre and extramarital sex and other immoral practices.

Why they [i. As such, it appears to be a way of projecting Indonesia's own permissiveness and immorality on the dominant West. The explicit ascription of the West as animal-like, morally depraved, associated with images of disease and illicit contamination seeping does not require any description of Indonesian society.

The frequent emphasis on the moral aspects of sex in Indonesian teen publications fits within the dominant prohibitive discourse that denies and denounces youth sexuality as abnormal and unhealthy. An article entitled 'Terapi Membasmi Fantasi' [Tips to Suppress Fantasies] in Muslimah a glossy and rather expensive magazine aimed at Indonesian Muslim youth , for instance, equates sexual fantasies with a 'foul virus' [si virus ngeres] capable of 'poisoning one's mind' [meracuni pikiran kamu].

Another article, 'Pokoknya Tolak Pornografi dan Pornoaksi' [It is Vital to Oppose Pornography and Pornographic Acts], in a recent edition of Annida, another popular but cheaper and more modest Muslim teen magazine, uses words like 'disaster' [bencana] and 'contaminating' [berkontaminasi] to describe pornography and premarital sex. Bukhori, the author of Hubungan Seks Menurut Islam [Sexual Intercourse According to Islam], describes zina—a term commonly used in the Qur'an and Islamic writings to describe illicit sex between a man and woman [28] —as 'the most dangerous type of illness.

Buku Panduan HEM 2015

English words original state that, 'zina is the direct cause of dangerous STIs like syphilis, gonorrhoea and AIDS' an 'irresponsible act which is only appropriate for animals' and 'can result in murder Masturbation is rarely offered as a means of avoiding premarital sex, because it is still regarded as 'approaching zina' and therefore sinful.

Whilst none of the publications analysed explicitly state that masturbation is medically harmful, they do not acknowledge that masturbation is normal, pleasurable or widely practiced. Afifah Afra and Ibnu Hadiy, for example, use fear-inducing tactics to discourage adolescents from masturbating: Medically there is nothing wrong with masturbation, except that intense feelings of guilt will cause psychosis. Furthermore, psychological and spiritual problems can impact greatly on the sexual capacity of males you know!

For example, impotency This discourse of prohibition which informs teenagers that masturbation is abnormal and offers little in the way of practical advice, only serves to confuse and intimidate some Indonesian adolescents. Despite all the warnings about the devastating consequences of premarital sex, these publications rarely if ever offer information on contraception for adolescents. This is particularly troubling given that condom usage and knowledge is very low among Indonesian youth.

For example, a recent study of 2, men and 1, women aged 15 to 24 years in Indonesia, found that of the young men surveyed, only 4 per cent of 15 to year-olds and 7 per cent of 20 to year-olds had used condoms at the time of first sexual intercourse. Only those who are married may have sex, because if not PKBI has explained that the strong emphasis on discouraging Indonesian adolescents from engaging in premarital sex is due to the absence of contraceptives for unmarried youth.

However, whilst PKBI has pragmatic rather than ideological reasons for telling adolescents to avoid premarital sex, 'this pragmatism still coincides with religious beliefs and state policy which both prefer to limit family planning and reproductive health services to married couples , supporting the same principle.

According to these publications, sex is only permissible within the bonds of matrimony and based on religious observance. If teenagers can no longer control their 'volatile sexual desires,' the final suggestion given in the magazine article 'Terapi membasmi fantasi' [Tips to suppress fantasies] is to 'Marry immediately! Lower your gaze when you're around the opposite sex, be careful not to look at that which is forbidden by Islam!

Do not let your eyes wander Study religion as much as possible Keep busy doing useful things Pray as much as possible, recite the Qur'an and sanctify yourself with spiritual activities. As discussed earlier, adolescent premarital sex is not uncommon in Indonesia. This implies that efforts to suppress youth sexuality are not always successful. Furthermore, Indonesian adolescents are increasingly exposed to conflicting values on sexual behaviour: whilst they report a strong attachment to religious beliefs which do not condone sex outside of marriage, they are simultaneously subjected to 'Western' and local influences which are more lenient about sex and sexuality.

The situation is exacerbated by the fact that young people in Indonesia are left to formulate their own understandings of SRH based on informal sources such as the media, due to the paucity of information within educational settings. SRH has been systematically ignored by successive Indonesian governments and SRH education is yet to be included in the national school curriculum.

As a result, accurate and timely SRH information remains unavailable to the majority of Indonesian adolescents. This policy gap has deprived Indonesia's adolescents of much-needed support and information at a time when they are most in need of it. Impact of Local and Global Television and Cinema on Indonesian Youth Television is one of the main forums through which Indonesian adolescents are exposed to both general and sex-related information concerning 'Western' lifestyles.

Successive Indonesian government regimes have attempted to tightly control the media, viewing expressions of sexuality as damaging to the nation's morals, national culture and national development. One of the ways in which Suharto attempted to retain Indonesian national culture and unity was to restrict the import of foreign, particularly Western, television programmes containing material deemed incompatible with Indonesian social and cultural values.

The government's television monopoly was eventually replaced with a more open broadcasting regime that enabled private entrepreneurs to play a greater role. Today, television is arguably the principal mass medium of culture transfer for Indonesian adolescents.

Pengambilan anak angkat LGBT

At present, Western movies and television programmes are broadcast daily in Indonesia and account for a significant number of television hours watched by the populace. The music television station MTV frequently airs raunchy Western music clips, Hollywood films and American reality television shows, which have proved to be very popular among Indonesian youth. In addition, many Indonesian homes now boast huge satellite dishes, making it possible for teenagers to tune into countless Western satellite broadcasts.

This is significant because Western films, programmes and music clips play a dominant role in shaping adolescents' understandings of 'Western' attitudes, tastes and behaviours in relation to sex and sexuality. A Western audience generally understands that Hollywood films and television shows often portray unrealistic representations of Western lifestyles for entertainment purposes. However, the majority of Indonesian adolescents are not exposed to the everyday realities of Western culture and so are more inclined to unquestioningly believe what they see on television.

Therefore, it is not surprising that many Indonesian adolescents harbour misconceptions and distortions about 'usual' behaviour in the West, particularly when it comes to Western sexual practices. These misconceptions are epitomised in comments and questions I repeatedly heard in Indonesia, when people learned that I am Australian.

Teenagers often asked how many boyfriends I have both in Indonesia and Australia, as it is commonly assumed that Westerners have multiple sexual partners at the one time.

In regards to locally produced television programmes and films, the more relaxed broadcasting regime has enabled a number of topics still considered sensitive or socially taboo in Indonesia, such as homosexuality, premarital sex, extramarital sex and drugs, to be broached. In , for instance, Indonesian producer Hanny R. Saputra released a film called Virgin English words original. Although censors allowed public screening, the film's sensitive subject matter and its target adolescent audience saw Virgin vigorously opposed by those who believed it would encourage Indonesian adolescents to engage in premarital sex.

Furthermore, whilst Indonesia may now have a more open broadcasting regime, material considered sexually explicit including partial nudity or kissing scenes continues to be heavily censored on Indonesian television. Despite the persistence of selective and indeed, often arbitrary, censorship, other sources of information on sex continue to be readily available to Indonesian adolescents.

The cheapness and ease of duplication of VCD discs for example, has enabled Indonesian adolescents' easy access to popular culture products such as pop music and Hollywood films, and also pornography. Thomas Barker's analysis of several locally-produced hardcore VCD pornographic films involving Indonesian adolescents, explores the common misconception that such films 'are a direct result of Westernisation' and 'another example of how Indonesians are adopting Western norms and values in regards to sex and pornography.

Barker notes that, 'the shock for the Indonesian public is that they confirm that the youth do engage in premarital sexual relations and seemingly without remorse or concern for prevailing norms of society.New treatment options for erectile dysfunction in patients with dysfunction in patients with diabetes mellitus. Lidegaard O Pengaruh usia, pendidikan dan lama kontrasepsi suntik terhadap kecenderungan depresi pada akseptor KB di Puskesmas Sumbersari Jember. A Western audience generally understands that Hollywood films and television shows often portray unrealistic representations of Western lifestyles for entertainment purposes.

One of the ways in which Suharto attempted to retain Indonesian national culture and unity was to restrict the import of foreign, particularly Western, television programmes containing material deemed incompatible with Indonesian social and cultural values.

Sumarwati M. Indonesian Perceptions of Globalisation and 'Western' Sexual Mores Over the last three decades, Indonesia has undergone significant economic and social development which has led to increased access to advanced technology and mass media, and more consumer power for youth.

Whitehouse, C. Impotence in diabetes mellitus.

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